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industry. that's the science, technology, engineering and math. she is a scientist at one of the leading biotechnology companies. she is the founder of next gene girls. this was started at the grassroots, an organization commit today empowering young women for under represented communities to see themselves in science by introducing the girls to the wonders and the many -- to wonder of the many different scienceses such as engineering, technology and math professions. this is a visionary woman i set before you and it is a privilege to be able to honor her. but a little bit about who she is. she was born in the most beautiful part of san francisco. she was reared in the most wonderful promising talented part of san francisco. and without any further ado, you guys probably guess it had. that's bayview hunters point. you got to give the lady some credit. so, mom and dad, thank you very much for raising outstanding woman. (applause) >> now, ms. jackson, she understands the roadblocks and challenges many of our young people face when it comes to growing up in a challenged community around suc
-income communities. there is also a gender divide as well in math and sciences and we need our champions like gail [speaker not understood] to continue their work. and i just wanted to honor you for your over 40 years at washington high school. so, thank you so much and can we have a hand for ms. barrett. thank you. (applause) >> thank you very much, supervisor mar, for this great honor. and i thank dennis kelly and president of the usf and linda mag for attending and nominating me. ~ plaque i do want to thank last but not least my husband who is here who has put up with my an ticks for the last, i hate to say 40 years, but it has been 40 years. it's a job i really, really like doing and no day is ever the same. and every day presents new challenges and i embrace these. i just want to say i looked at many of these fine women who preceded me, and i would suspect hopefully they took math in high school and did not drop out. it's very important and it's [speaker not understood] filter for getting into the sciences. if you can't get through the filter called calculus, you get nowhere. and we really en
big enough to park cars in, plus good evening -- gadgets. >> looks like a science fiction movie set. the ideal buyer is somebody who is not faint of heart or light of wallet. >> if you don't want to make the upgrade yourself, there's actually a company specializing in do-overs of bomb shelters. the shelter is priced to move at just a cool half million dollars. >>> new video of the meteor that lit up the east coast. people all along the east coast said they saw a brief and bright light in the sky. this is a shot of the image in delware. now to more video of the meteor from virginia. nasa officials say the flash appears be a single meteor event. there were reported sitings from maine to south carolina. >>> nothing here, though. nice calm weather going on tonight. leigh glaser has a check of the forecast. >> leigh: certainly do a few high clouds overhead, that's it. all that live doppler hd is picking up. a few near san jose and a stream across the north bay throughout the course of the day. here you can see from the high definition east bay cam looking over the bay, you can see a few
to remember the life of retired political science professor ted norton, who passed away at the age of ninety on february 7th. his journey at san jose state started in 1960. nortons nephew, steve rule, says since then sjsu was his uncles home. i really now as i get to know the situation better and hear the kind things that were said about him today is just i realize that this was truly his family and i think he would want everyone to remember him that way and to remember san jose state the same way. this is a community and a family and i think he was proud to be on it. peter buzanski, who once shared an office with norton, says his frien and colleague brought big changes to the university. he fought very hard to turn this university into a liberal arts university, know he had a great deal of help from president robert clark. today sjsu is a liberal arts school. norton used his modest professor salary to fund multiple endowments to help faculty and students. he gave virtually all he had back to this university and that is a very rare thing, that shows the kid of generosity he had he also did a
of behavioral science? >> i think i do not want a may wore who is a behavioral scientist ex-pairmenting. the point, we should just have the death penalty for smokers. >> they do have a death penalty self-induced. >> everything you can do to try to discourage behavior all comes down on the smoker. there is lots of behavior are that is worse. i praise the mayor for the campaign against teenage pregnancy as he calls it. the problem is unwed pregnancy and the liberals in the new york times upset about the shaming campaign. shaming clearly works. liberals love shaming. >> i agree. >> they love stigmatizing. when they pretend to be wednesday unwed motherhood they can't against it or allow stigmatizing. >> geraldo: before we get to liberals being against the stigmatization of unwed pregnancy stick to the cigarette displays. is the mayor right and isn't this is a giant step in the nanny state it. >> yes, and like big gulp. i think people are aware. i always claim i don't believe the studies on smoking but i'm joking. people snow smoking is bad for you and all of the stick the worldc
science? >> i think i do not want a may wore who is a behavioral scientist ex-pairmenting. the point, we should just have the death penalty for smokers. >> they do have a death penalty self-induced. >> everything you can do to try to discourage behavior all comes down on the smoker. there is lots of behavior are that is worse. i praise the mayor for the campaign against teenage pregnancy as he calls it. the problem is unwed pregnancy and the liberals in the new york times upset about the shaming campaign. shaming clearly works. liberals love shaming. >> i agree. >> they love stigmatizing. when they pretend to be wednesday unwed motherhood they can't against it or allow stigmatizing. >> geraldo: before we get to liberals being against the stigmatization of unwed pregnancy stick to the cigarette displays. is the mayor right and isn't this is a giant step in the nanny state it. >> yes, and like big gulp. i think people are aware. i always claim i don't believe the studies on smoking but i'm joking. people snow smoking is bad for you and all of the stick the worldcoms down on the one behavio
aside from his first day of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >> greg: let's find out if we have gotten anything wrong so far. for that we go to tv's andy levy. let's have some fun, right? >> no. >> greg: i was kind of hoping. >> you did not hire me to have fun. you you hired me to kill fun and i do a damn good job of it. >> greg: you do. you treat fun like roaches. >> i do. department of education website features quote. you agreed with greg bernie that this could only happen in the obama administration. >> of course. >> if the website automatically generates quotes from a database of quotes last updated in 2007 you real illini what this means, right? >> greg: they are blaming bush! >> this is bush's fault. >> greg: they are blaming bush! >> he is right actual. >> i we corrected. >> you are right. >> greg: amazing. >> an infiltrator no doubt. >> greg: time traveler. it was a time traveler. >> a fellow traveler. >> greg: i got about you. >> that is not even what i meant. >> greg: okay. a little play on fellow traveler. >> greg: ,
through imagination, celebrating women in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. >> i want to welcome all of you to this very full house and this wonderful celebration for women's history month to recognize the efforts of women in our great city and county of san francisco. women's history month is a time to appreciate the contributions of our women leaders in our communities who have been courageous in proving the quality of life for all san franciscans. since 1996, the san francisco commission and the department on the status of women ~ has recognized the vital work and contributions of women throughout our community through this program, and i would like to invite dr. emilie morasi who is the executive director of that agency to say a few words about the history of this event. >> thank you very much, president chiu. i am joined today by commissioner kay [speaker not understood]. i'd like to ask her to come on up. she's very familiar with these chambers, having served as clerk for many, many years. and if there are any other commissioners who joined us, please come on up.
, i don't know. >> you said for the left the problem with socialism is that it is an imperfect science so they excuse things when they don't go right. for the left it is the people that are imperfect. >> greg: that is what i said! >> socialism itself is not an imperfect science. >> greg: i said capitalism is an imperfect science. socialism is always the fault of the practitioner. we agreed but i stated it poorly. >> i agree with you, yes. >> watching the ncaa. >> georgetown is getting killed, man. >> saturday night. >> no, i'm not. >> got him on that. >> gun free zone app. pab you you said they are pointing out that the app can be used by both sides. an interesting idea and in some years someone could compile stats and see which zones had gun related deaths. we do that now. look at chicago and wag, washington. >> that is a good point. a good point. we have seen chicago is a perfect example actually. >> absolutely. greg, you asked what if the united states was organized by zones. you mean like states? we could have like 50 of them and then the people who live in the 50 zones could pass
for more. host: said arikat, there has been discussion as to what the chemical weapons were used in science syria. in a news over the last 48 hours inside syria. any news over the last 48 hours? guest: the state department has no evidence to show that the syrian government or the opposition -- there have been opposition -- accusations on both sides about using chemical weapons. there has been no evidence of that. the united nations is leading an effort to determine whether chemical weapons have been used. there are all kinds of technical things involved. they need to conduct these experts to determine if it is by a examination or looking at injuries to determine whether chemical weapons have been used. we have been told by people in the intelligence community the for the regime to use chemical weapons, there are logistical problems. thus far, there has been no evidence. host: a follow-up from one of our viewers. it is in the rebels' interest to use chemical weapons. there is no upside for president assad to do it. this headline from the baltimore sun. the president urging a palestinian stat
need more students we need more students studying math and science. we must fully embraced the diversity of asian americans. americans,nese currie and americans, a filipino americans. are 95 countries represented with in this district. have long consulted to better understand developments abroad. many are active in trading and investing in asia which is a source of our national wealth. but as congress i sponsor legislation to make it easier for state universities to teach strategic languages so that our .tudents are better equipped am a strong advocate for increasing the number of visas for foreigners receive advanced degrees. in the u.s. 76% of all registered patents from the top of from the top position producing units. they come from foreign students. foreign students in the u.s.. these inventors are driving economic prosperity with the consequences of their backgrounds in these hard sciences. in our current system we welcome foreign students to the united states. we provide them the education and the mason them home so they can compete against us and this makes sense. a
korea is pouring money into science and technology. a full investigation into last week's attack could take weeks. >>> california investigators are taking another look at cold cases. right now authorities are combing through dna left behind by killers and rapists. so far it has linked a serial killer who died in prison in 1999 to an unsolved murder in 1990. >>> a legend among the fitness world has died. yesterday bodybuilder joe weeder died of heart failure at his los angeles home. arnold schwarzenegger credits his fitness career to him. he also published in fitness magazine. >>> the battle over the mental health care of state has back to court on wednesday. a federal judge will consider whether billions of dollars invested over the past two decades have improved the system. if the judge rules the conditions have improved, control will be returned from the courts to the state. advocates for the prisoners say basic rights are still being violated and the suicide rate is getting worse. a ruling is expected next month. >>> city college of san f
to do that? >> we're not telling them at all. we're telling them what science says is or isn't in their interest. we allow you to smoke. we just don't let you smoke where other people have to breathe the smoke that you -- that you're exhaling or comes from your cigarette. the same thing with obesity which incidentally is a public interest because we're going to spend $5 billion on treating people of 0 obesity in our hospitals in new york city alone this year. but regardless -- >> where is the line? where is it too far for government to go? >> i do not think we should ban most things. i do think there are certain times we should infringe on your freedom and that is, for example, if you're drinking we shouldn't let you drive because you'll kill somebody else. if you are carrying a gun, we shouldn't let you on an airplane. there's a lot of things that we do -- if there's asbestos in the classroom we should remove the kids from classroom until you clean the air. if you want to own a gun, i certainly think it's constitutionally protected. you certainly have a right to have a gun i
referred to by william shakespeare's plays and poems. located near the academy of sciences, shakespeare's garden was designed in 1928 by the california spring and wild flower association. here is a truly enchanting and tranquil little garden tucked behind the path of a charming rot iron gate with romantic magic. the overarching cherry trees, the gorgeous big walkway and brick wall, the benches, the rustic sun dial. the pack picnic, lovely bench, enjoy the sunshine and soft breeze and let the . >> golden gate parks largest body of water ska great labor for scrolling and picnicking and both miking which can both be rented at the boat house and the lakewood design for leisure boatings and carriages and a treasure trove passing hunting ton water falls two bridges connect the strawberry island and inclient to the hills the
a big new university called the king abdullah university of science and technology, which not only makes a saudi men and women, but mixes them with infidel men and women from all over the world. and when one of the 20 senior religious scholars was asked about the appropriateness of this on tv, he said it's wrong. and the king fired him because the king appoints these 20 people, and not surprisingly, many of the other senior men began to discover that the prophet had had his hair washed by women, and other things that made this okay. so people see this, if you will, double standard, and it has undermined it, the credibility of the religious establishment. obviously, with the deeply religious but also with those who don't mind the mixing at all, but just think it's, if they can can get the religious to approve this, why can't they make them approve more things like women driving or whatever. the second pillar of stability in the kingdom is obviously the oil wealth that buys them at least acquiescence, if not loyalty anymore, for the government and royal family. 90% of the treasury in saudi
best with their married mother and father. >> that is not true. >> it is. all the social science evidence. >> you're saying it's a utopia. >> no, i'm knot. i'm looking at the evidence. john, go ahead. >> i think it's not fundamentally about that counterpoint and what social science says or doesn't say. i think it's about listening to people across america and speaking with people who are in same-sex relationships or who identify as lgbt. if you listen to them with an empathetic ear, you can hear where they're coming from, that we basically have two legal systems set up, one for gay and lesbian people and one for the rest of the country. i think it's more about just sort of taking an honest and open approach to listening to these people and hearing what they have to say and where they're coming from. and that's what i try to do with my reporting. >> it's also important to come on to tell the truth and not spread rumors and infactual information. >> what did i say that was incorrect? >> because -- forget it. what you're saying is that it's not illegal, and it is illegal. that's the
the country since 2009. they also say north korea is pouring money into science and technology. >>> the city of san jose is expected to approve a $7 million incentive for samsung to improve its company. it would replace existing offices with a more modern facility. right now the building offers 200,000 square feet of space but the company wants to expand it to 680,000 by building two ten story towers which would employ at least 10,000 people. >>> lowe's is being accused of december crimination. the chronicle is now reporting that six current and former employees have filed a lawsuit in superior court. they say lowe's hired minority employees to comply with an agreement a-- with the lowe's to be built. >>> the college says the boost is meant to help meet the demand for specific classes. more than 980 classes will be offered. the majority being english, math, and science courses. enrollment management was one area of criticism. a final decision on the schools accreditation could be made in june. >>> the golden state warriors are inching closer to a playoff spot. last night they played the firs
like the material girl. [laughter] i go to school for nursing some go to premed or sciences but don't you feel it makes sense to learn basic human anatomy that is the essential to a medical profession or even if you study biology? >> you are going into use surgery if you are fresh out of medical school or the bears watching 20 years? i would take the nurse. there is background and knowledge that is handy absolutely but the idea that comes from the classroom should be changed and we should spend more time being practical in the real world. >> that makes sense but if you don't have the background knowledge and you just know what you'd do by experiencing these firsthand that means you don't know how to fix your mistakes because he did and get the basic technical knowledge at school. >> my challenge is is the best way to sit in the classroom paying exorbitant amounts of money or could we get back more efficiently? john: next person. >> ideas graduated from school in indiana but is the engineering degree in human studies just as valid? it is not the same thing where does that misconcepti
that graffiti abatement is a combination of science and alchemy. because every time you get to a place, a small percentage you find pigments that's like from another world almost. but just to finalize, and i understand what larry was answering. it makes sense that you cannot hold property owners liable to graffiti ghosting. but is this a point of policy that maybe could look forward? other municipalities, that whenever there is ghosting, you actually encouraging more vandalism because that is an etch that is going to stay -- my grandchildren might still see it. so, what i'm saying is i think dpw does a great job on giving referrals on contractors, by the way, and a wealth of information about products. but the bottom line is that property owner is only going to spend so much money over and over and over and get to a point that it's just too much money. so, ghosting i think to me is dear to my heart because of this. if it stays there it's going to attract more vandalism. >> great point, thank you. jan, do you want to read another question? >> yes, this is in regards to abatement and it's somethi
projects. i have a computer science degree from stanford and i have a business degree as well. i've worked on a variety of large scale project management at google including our company-wide financial audits that we did and the $5 billion bid to buy spectrum. i launched a project to build [speaker not understood] at home in one american city. and most recently i was a judge on the bloomberg mayor's challenge. i have deep ties with the community technology here in san francisco. i joined google in 2002 which makes me a bit of a dinosaur at google, but i have a lot of colleague now who are in the tech community and ex-classmates who are now at twitter and yelp and [speaker not understood]. and i'm here applying today mostly because i love san francisco. i've lived here most of my adult life. i reese presidently became a homeowner and i intend to raise my family here and i feel this is a way to give back to my community. i did a survey of my life and decided i wanted to do more in volunteering. i've been asking people about commissions. i decided this commission was of the greatest interest t
but that is what tenure gets us or faculty to do a full inquiry to grow the knowledge and science because students could participate in the research projects so if i want my money's worth i am in favor of that. >> host: would you teach? >> i teach criminal law also at the school of public affairs that they teach law society. >> host: was part due to right this? >> i've been teaching over 20 years and i was beginning to see the same problems over and over like not knowing how to cite material getting themselves in trouble in denver in may but see a great new world that is college to take advantage of the classroom and i raggedy male students i began to use see i was sending the same e-mail's out year after year and it is time to write the book now i can say by the book. >> host: what is the best thing parents can do? >> one is academic side one is reading and writing it is as true today as in the olden days but the other thing parents can do is to get students ready to live lives on their own be here so much about helicopter parents they need to get their students ready this is as simple as had to
on that anniversary of the 1906 tremblor. what have we learned? >> we learned a great deal. first, the earth sciences around how the affects of earthquakes and the aftermath and what we can expect. we have improved our ability to document and understand those things. we have improved the way in which response agencies, like the american red cross and local government, state government, and the federal government, respond to major events happening j. what is the most important thing? at red cross, you're always at the epicenter of any disaster, and being a prove agency, where you depend on public funding is hard to pull all of the pieces together. what is the most important thing changing for red cross? >> the most important thing is our relationship with government, our relationship and accountability and responsibility for responding to and helping individuals, families, and communities recover from, vents like earthquakes. >> uh-huh. how do you do it? i'm really looking for, god forbid, anything happens and red cross has to hit the ground in san francisco. what is the first thing you should do and
, that partnership has created new products and medical treatments and pushing new frontiers of science and exploration. that is the kind of relationship israel should have and could have with every country in the world. we see how that innovation could reshape this region. there is a program in jerusalem that brings together young israelis and palestinians to learn vital skills in technology and business. and in israeli and palestinian have joined together to begin a start. it speaks to the talent and entrepreneurial spirit. one of the great ironies of what is happening in the broader region is that so much of what people are yearning for -- education, entrepreneurship, the ability to start a business, the ability to connect to the club theomy, -- connect to global economy, those are things that can be found right here in israel. they should be a hub for thriving regional trade and an [applause] forel is a center innovation that helps power the global economy. all of the potential for prosperity can be enhanced with greater security. enhanced with lasting peace. [applause] here in thi
with exclusive access to the historic science museum. this morning abc7 news anchor dan ashley shows us a behind the scenes look at how the exploratorium is taking hands on to a whole new realm. >> the new exploratorium is on pirro 15 at the san francisco's waterfront. the building has been renovated and the scramble is on to get the exhibits finished. a lot of that work is being done here in the machine shop but one big change for the new exploratorium is that in the past the focus was on exhibit made by the staff. that's what these guys are doing. but in the new building there is an entire gallery dedicated toughie'stors, to give them the chance to go right in there and make things for themselves. >>> this is the future home of what's called the tinkering studio. it's a concept the exploratorium tried out last year at the old building with a cozy make it yourself space and several huge events where people reconnect with how things work. no right or wrong, just tools, supplies, and imagination. it was a huge hit. >> you learn and think differently when you are constructing things. >> karen wilk
science and engineering. they saw the fruit of that exercise. it was large in everyday papers. you can take that talent and apply it to something worthy. >> do you think it's fair to say that the push to the moon, the interest in nasa all in some way led to the computer and information revolution? >> there are people who say that would have happened anyway, but certain facts undeniable. the urge to miniaturize electronics did not exist before the space programs. our grandparents had furniture that were radios. nobody said i want to carry that in my pocket. when you launch something into space, electronics of any kind, weight matters because it's very expensive to put every incremental ounce if you don't have to put it there to launch into orbit. the miniaturization of electronics got a jolt of interest by the early space age. and then once you see that it's miniaturized, all of a sudden a whole new world of consumer electronics opens up that was unimagined and undreamt of before. by the way, the urge to find an economic justification, i think, is laudable, but that's not the biggest re
to the historic science museum. this morning abc news anchor dan ashley shows us a behind-the-scenes look at how the exploratorium is taking hands-on to a whole new realm. >> this is the tinkering studio." it's a concept they tried out last year with a cozy make-it-yourself space where people reconnect with how things work. no right or wrong, just tools, supplies and imagination. it was a huge hit. >> you learn and think differently when you are conducting things. >> karen wilkinson is director of the tinkering studio. karen and her staff are very busy alexei semenov bling a wild collection of interesting gadgets to get your creative juices flowing. this table is full of parts that you would find inside things. >> inside of toys, inside of school alarms. this one is the doorbell from my house, my old house. >> tinkerer ryan jenkins showed me some of the crazy contraptions that will be on display for inspiration. >> this is a scribbling machine which is something we make with kids. basessicly a motor, a battery and little piece of glue. when you turn it on it vibrates around and these markers dra
is the exploratorium's official tv partner with exclusive access to the historic science museum. this morning abc7 news anchor dan ashley shows us a behind the scenes look at how the exploratorium is taking hands on to a whole new realm. >> the new exploratorium is on pier 15 at the san francisco's waterfront. the building has been renovated and with just over three weeks until opening, the scramble is on to get the exhibits finished. a lot of that work is being done here in the machine, shop but one big change for the new exploratorium is that in the past the focus was on exhibits made by the staff. that's what these guys are doing. but in the new building there is an entire gallery dedicated to visitors, to give them the chance to go right in there and make things for themselves. >>> this is the future home of what's called the tinkering studio. it's a concept the exploratorium tried out last year at the old building with a cozy make-it-yourself space and several huge events where people reconnect with how things work. no right or wrong, just tools, supplies, and imagination. it was a huge hit. >> yo
to beat people back from the door that wanted to take science and engineering. you can take that talent and apply it to something worthy of your investment in time and energy. >> you think it is fair to say the push to the moon, interest in nasa all in some way led to the computer and information revolution. >> there are people that say that would have happened any way. there are certain facts that are undeniable. the search to minimize electronics. no one was saying, i want to carry a tv in my hip pocket. it is a nonthought. when you launch something this to space, electronics of any matter, weight matters. it is costly to put it in to orbit. the minturization of electronics got a jolt of interest by the early space age. then once you see it is miniaturized, all of a sudden a new world of consumer electro c electronics opens up that was unimagined and dreamt of bmplt so, yes. in the urge to find an economic justification is honorable but not the biggest reason to do this. the reason is the culture it innovates foosters an invasion nation. everyone is thinking about it. innovation beco
a coupon and kids got to attend the science enrichment program. >> it's really about selling anything, it's about allowing companies to come in and partner for a good cause and public education in responsible ways. >> there are aggressive campaigns out there buses and playing fields becoming common. for some districts it's what keep the doors open. critics argue it comes at a high price. >> kids deserve a commercial-free education and that the messages in schools have been selected because they're good for them, good for their education and not because it's the highest bidder paid for them. >> one more point here, harris. a national education policy stresses that the harm comes with a campaign contradicts what a child learning in class or a paid-for program places something educational. back to you. >> harris: dom, thank you very much. i'm going to live tweet during fox weekend, as i do each weekend. who is atop your bracket. and peter schrager getting pretty and the blue angels. they've dazzled people for decades. and that's about to change. how budget cuts are grounding the highfliers.
unfulfilled. we have forensic science. i'm happy to say that finally it appears after a landmark report by the national academy of sciences the only forensic assay, dna testing. they criticize severely, fingerprints, bite marks, tool marks on bullet, all kind of other forensic assays that haven't been adequately validated and some may not be validatable. finally now we have a national commission with national institute of standards and technology and the department of justice and we're going to have 30 people appointed to that starting soon. so some progress has been made but the real significance of dna, it's been a learning moment for the criminal justice system and we realize how riddled with error this system is in the first place. >> it feels like, if kirk didn't do it and was convicted on it, the problem isn't just missing dna test. it was all of these other pieces. i also heard you say the intractable problem of race. we can't talk about death penalty without talking about race. i want to make clear how important that particular al kem i is. it's not that african-american america
first day of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. glass on floors. daily chores. for the little mishaps you feel use neosporin to help you heal. it kills germs so you heal four days faster. neosporin. use with band-aid brand bandages. neosporin. been waiting for the price then hurry, sleep train's beautyrest and posturepedic closeout sale ends sunday. save up to 40% on closeout sets from beautyrest and posturepedic. save hundreds on floor samples and closeout inventory. these prices are falling fast, but these deals won't last. sleep train's beautyrest and posturepedic closeout sale ends sunday. superior service, best selection, lowest price, guaranteed. ♪ sleep train ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ >>> it was the soundtrack for a generation. pink floyd's "dark side of the moon." the album turns 40 this weekend and no doubt fans worldwide will be marking the event in their own unique ways. have a listen now to bob boylan and his memories of what it was like to hear groundbreaking sounds for the first time. >> "dark s
tools you need without any surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> okay. we talked about the 47% of americans who haven't taken advantage of the stock market rally. what about the rest of us? this month the dow has been shattering records. sure american companies are doing well and the economy is starting to look up, but there's no denying this it rally is in large part fuelled by the fed, which has kept interest rates so low you can't make money anywhere other than the housing and stock markets. the stock market is lot more liquid than housing. to help prop up the down economy, the fed has been pumping money into the system every month in exchange for bonds. that increases the money supply. it drives down interest rates. for awhile now, the fed funds rate, which is the benchmark for loans americans use to raise money, has been at near zero. the hope is that banks and other lenders will use this cash to lend to consumers and businesses. borrowers will take advantage of the lower interest rates to buy homes and perch cars and start new
was the verdict of social science is overwhelming and irrefutable. that is without regard to straight or gay. in other words, this -- applies to one parent households and it applies to foster homes. it applies to the whole plate. they looked at them all. that the enduring a, loving,ing in tact, biological mother and father is -- for children and not a close call. and the only issue before the court is there a social good to that and does the government have a legitimate interest in protecting and strengthening? that's the issue. >> i was talking to the television and kept saying not true. as he was saying that. not true, not true. if you look at the studies. studies show the exact opposite of what ralph reid was saying. what do you say that? >> you know, i have no issue with ralph reed. i have to tell you i found that is painful. it pained me he was saying those things while sitting next to our cnn colleague, hillary rosen, who is a gay mother devoted to her two children. i don't think any of us can lay judgment on the type of mother little hillary rosen or any the other parents are. we have
the government institution itself. a private company was hired by the name of science application international corporation to plan the ministries in iraq. and institute of north carolina which had to teach iraqis about democracy. like to take this opportunity to read a little bit from each of the chapters and then take questions from you about the broader picture. the book as books tend to be coming into, take a little time to get published so the last thing that about in this book was written in july of last ye year. the last time as kabbalah or as complex as like to be able to take the opportunity to explain how things have involved and how much more we know about especially the fraud and waste of taxpayer that is occurred in iraq. so the first chapter is called operational sweatshop iraq and it's about the company halliburton and the amount of money they made in iraq. today we know they have made $10 million in contracts called the provision of every kind of service. the reason the chapters called operation sweatshop iran is of the very nature of the way they do business. typically as much
. he comes from a science background. he teaches intellectual property and intellectual property in cyberspace as well as property law. he is prolific. most recently he has published or is about to publish " constructing the genome commons ." i am looking forward to hearing how law professors make sense of "horton hears a who." a lot of property implications in that. we will see what emerges. >> we will see the arts and then open things up -- start and then open things up. >> thank you. thank you so much. when she gets a slight up on the screen. there we go. up we should get the slides on the screen. there we go. i want to start out with a little bit of the background here. he was still writing under the name of dr. seuss. the tradetten before mark rhymes that we have heard about. it was horton's second appearance. "horton hears a who" has very much gotten the attention. the underlying social messages of the works, horton is no exception. people have talked about themes of otherness and racial equality. it resonates very strongly with the theme of the quality. the same message of
training computer cyber warriors for battle and students there recruited to top science schools where they learn it become professional hackers. this story is hard to believe. a texas woman tries to kill a snake and ends up burning down the house. >> it burned and caught the house. >> caught the house? >> the house is on fire, could you hurry up, please. the woman spotted the snake and panicked and doused it in gasoline and her son threw a match on it. >> wow. >> alisyn: the only problem shall the snake slithered into brush which caught on fire and the flames spread to the house, destroying it. it also destroyed the home next door, well, damaged it. >> clayton: i love when she gave the back story first when she called 911. let me tell you what happened. not my house is on fire, get some help. >> alisyn: luckily, no one was hurt. and jesse, tell us about this great story. >> jesse: all right, taylor swift giving a very sick little girl the night of her life. at her concert in charlotte, swift pulled seven-year-old emma onto the stake at the end of the song. and emma has a rare blood di
and in return students got to go to a science and technology program. one says it is down to the stark economics of state. take a listen. >> american public education has financial crisis. time for new revenue streams. superintendents are looking for ail tern it national revenue streams because they are been passing the buck on to it parents for too long. property taxes are down. it is time for new solutions. >> in different districts they allow company representatives to spend time in the classroom with the kids and pushes the corporation and its name directly at the kids. an increasing number of parents and activists are concerned this is a cynical ploy by corporations. >> the companies aren't doing this out of the goodness of their heart. they are doing it because they want to get that lifetime brand loyalty. i think that school districts really need to think about this. this isn't a donation. this is corporations looking to target children and so it is one thing to take a donation. it is another thing to say in return we are going to allow you to have access to students. >> strong arguments
and trustworthy as minnie driver. but honestly, it's not a miracle. it's just the latest in the science of skin care. and with a growing trend of people asking me for a safe, effective, non-invasive alternative to anti-aging spa treatments and doctor procedures now no one has to settle for old, tired-looking skin, when you can wipe away the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles in moments with derm exclusive fill & freeze. i know you're wondering what derm exclusive can do for you. well, you don't have to wonder, you can order it right now and try it for yourself, absolutely risk free. and here's how. >> announcer: i know the after photos in this show make these instant results look too good to be true. maybe you've even tried some anti-aging products before, only to be let down every single time. but trust me, these photos are 100% real and unretouched. you will get dramatic instant, real results, because derm exclusive's fill & freeze works like magic. it produces instant wrinkle-erasing results so good these women valued this one product alone at over $60, but as part of this national launch
discussion as to what the chemical weapons were used in science syria. in a news over the last 48 hours -- used inside syria. last 48 hours?he hasstate department no evidence to show that the syrian government or the opposition -- there have been opposition -- accusations on both sides about using chemical weapons. there has been no evidence of that. the united nations is leading an effort to determine whether chemical weapons have been used. there are all kinds of technical things involved. they need to conduct these experts to determine if it is by a examination or looking at injuries to determine whether chemical weapons have been used. we have been told by people in the intelligence community the for the regime to use chemical weapons, there are logistical problems. thus far, there has been no evidence. host: a follow-up from one of our viewers. it is in the rebels' interest to use chemical weapons. there is no upside for president assad to do it. this headline from the baltimore sun. the president urging a palestinian state. remarks by president obama. [video clip] in their shoes.
entering their way across the ocean, looking for people, they've got it down to such a science, basically using isr electronic intercepts, highly technical means. they can tell u.s. navy ship in week until a u.s. navy ship to the research location on the ocean, look up the starboard bow and see that guy going for a nonstop a scout got four and a half tons. uneconomic so is give the name of the driver. the technology pieces huge. it resulted in 150, 200 tons we know of cocaine taken off the market. >> could i just say the flow of cocaine is not appreciably decreased. is that correct? >> there is plenty of cocaine, so we could allow. a shot at again to columbia again to get a lot on their behalf. honduras, guatemala, el salvador. but you do is up work, but there's enough getting through. >> thank you, mr. chairman. >> senator blumenthal. >> thank you, mr. chairman. just to follow that question, general kelley. what more can and should the united states do in your command and potentially others? >> if you're speaking about drugs, just more assets. as i say, were very, very good at locating.
science we have is consistently showing that children do best when raised by their biological married mother and father. and that's what every child deserves and the supreme court shouldn't shut down this conversation. the cases that are heard before the court this week should be returned to the american people and their elected representatives to make marriage policy. we don't need the court striking down marriage laws in all 50 states. >> evan -- go ahead. >> yeah, well, actually, what was just said se completely untrue. in fact, all the evidence that's been now compiled by all the leading public health authorities, the child welfare authorities, groups like the american academy of pediatrics, nation's kids doctors put out another statement in support of freedom to marry. and the experts on child raising all said ending the exclusion from families would strengthen marriage and -- >> that's not what they said. the american academy of pediatrics is a left-leaning activist group issuing statements -- balance the budget and which guns we should ban. another group of pediatrician you men
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